How To Tie A Tie
How To Tie A Tie
how to tie a tie, how to tie a tie a gentleman's guide to getting dressed, how to tie a tie book, how to tie a tie video.
 
 
 
 
 
 
Go Back

Smartphone









Free the Animation VR / AR
Play to reveal 3D images and 3D models!
Demonstration A-Frame / Multiplayer
Android app on Google Play
 
vlrPhone / vlrFilter
Project of very low consumption, radiation and bitrate softphones, with the support of the spatial audio, of the frequency shifts and of the ultrasonic communications / Multifunction Audio Filter with Remote Control!



 

Vectors and 3D Models

City Images, Travel Images, Safe Images

Howto - How To - Illustrated Answers

 

Tie-dye
2012-12-15. "How To Tie Dye". How To Tie Dye. Retrieved 2014-04-14. "Study Mudmee Tie Dye". Study Mudmee Tie Dye. Retrieved 2013-05-22. "Mudmee Tie Dye". Mudmee

View Wikipedia Article

The examples and perspective in this article may not represent a worldwide view of the subject. You may improve this article, discuss the issue on the talk page, or create a new article, as appropriate. (January 2016) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) An example of a tie-dyed T-shirt Play media This is a video about how to tie dye

Tie-dye is a modern term invented in the mid-1960s in the United States (but recorded in writing in an earlier form in 1941 as "tied-and-dyed", and 1909 as "tied and dyed" by Luis C. Changsut, referenced below)[1] for a set of ancient resist-dyeing techniques, and for the products of these processes. The process of tie-dye typically consists of folding, twisting, pleating, or crumpling fabric or a garment and binding with string or rubber bands, followed by application of dye(s). The manipulations of the fabric prior to application of dye are called resists, as they partially or completely prevent the applied dye from coloring the fabric. More sophisticated tie-dyes involve additional steps, including an initial application of dye prior to the resist, multiple sequential dye and resist steps, and the use of other types of resists (stitching, stencils) and discharge.

Unlike regular resist-dyeing techniques, tie-dye is characterized by the use of bright, saturated primary colors and bold patterns. These patterns, including the spiral, mandala, and peace sign, and the use of multiple bold colors, have become cliched since the peak popularity of tie-dye in the 1960s and 1970s. The vast majority of currently produced tie-dyes use these designs, and many are mass-produced for wholesale distribution. However, a new interest in more 'sophisticated' tie-dye is emerging in the fashion industry, characterized by simple motifs, monochromatic color schemes, and a focus on fashionable garments and fabrics other than cotton.[2] A few artists[3][4][5] continue to pursue tie-dye as an art form rather than a commodity.

Contents
  • 1 Dyes, fabrics, and discharge agents
  • 2 Designs and patterns
  • 3 History
    • 3.1 Earliest examples
    • 3.2 Asia
    • 3.3 Africa
    • 3.4 Tie-dye in the Western world
  • 4 See also
  • 5 References
  • 6 Further reading
Dyes, fabrics, and discharge agents

A variety of dyes are used in tie-dyeing, including household, fiber reactive, acid, and vat dyes.[6] Most early (1960s) tie-dyes were made with retail household dyes, particularly those made by Rit. In order to be effective on different fibers, these dyes are composed of several different dyes, and thus are less effective, and more likely to bleed and fade, than pure dyes designed for specific fibers. This is the basis for the famous 'pink socks' phenomenon that occurs when fabrics dyed with mixed dyes are washed with other garments. Most tie-dyes are now dyed with Procion MX fiber reactive dyes, a class of dyes effective on cellulose fibers such as cotton, hemp, rayon, and linen. This class of dyes reacts with fibers at alkaline (high) pH, forming a wash-fast, permanent bond. Soda ash (sodium carbonate) is the most common agent used to raise the pH and initiate the reaction, and is either added directly to the dye, or in a solution of water in which garments are soaked before dyeing. Procion dyes are relatively safe and simple to use,[7] and are the same dyes used commercially to color cellulosic fabrics.

Protein-based fibers such as silk, wool, and feathers, as well as the synthetic polyamide fiber, nylon, can be dyed with acid dyes. As may be expected from the name, acid dyes are effective at acidic (low) pH, where they form ionic bonds with the fiber. Acid dyes are also relatively safe (some are used as food dyes) and simple to use.[8] Vat dyes, including indigo, are a third class of dyes that are effective on cellulosic fibers and silk. Vat dyes are insoluble in water in their unreduced form, and the vat dye must be chemically reduced before they can be used to color fabric. This is accomplished by heating the dye in a strongly basic solution of sodium hydroxide (lye) or sodium carbonate (caustic potash) containing a reducing agent such as sodium hydrosulfite or thiourea dioxide. The fabric is immersed in the dye bath, and after removal the vat dye oxidizes to its insoluble form, binding with high wash-fastness to the fiber. However, vat dyes, and especially indigo, must be treated after dyeing by 'soaping' to prevent the dye from rubbing (crocking) off.[9] Vat dyes can be used to simultaneously dye the fabric and to remove underlying fiber-reactive dye (i.e., can dye a black cotton fabric yellow) because of the bleaching action of the reducing bath (see below). The extra complexity and safety issues (particularly when using strong bases such as lye) restrict use of vat dyes in tie-dye to experts.

Discharge agents are used to bleach color from the previously-dyed fabrics, and can be used as a reverse tie-dye, where application of the agent results in loss of color rather than its application. Household bleach (sodium hypochlorite) can be used to discharge fiber reactive dyes on bleach-resistant fibers such as cotton or hemp (but not on wool or silk), though the results are variable, as some fiber reactive dyes are more resistant to bleach than others. It is important to bleach as long as required to obtain the desired shade (which will be lighter than observed on wet, unwashed fabric), and to neutralize the bleach with agents such as sodium bisulfite, to prevent damage to the fibers. Thiourea dioxide is another commonly used discharge agent that can be used on cotton, wool, or silk. A thiourea dioxide discharge bath is made with hot water made mildly basic with sodium carbonate. The results of thiourea dioxide discharge differ significantly from bleach discharge due to the nature of the reaction. Since thiourea dioxide only bleaches in the absence of oxygen, and the fabric to be bleached retains oxygen, a fractal pattern of bleaching will be observed. This is in distinct contrast with household bleach discharge, where the bleaching agent penetrates fabric easily (particularly in bleach formulations containing detergent). For example, pleating fabric multiple times and clamping on a resist will yield a clear design after outlining the resist with household bleach, but discharge with reducing agents will only partially penetrate the resisted area.

In general, discharge techniques, particularly using household bleach, are a readily accessible way to tie-dye without use of often messy and relatively expensive dyes. It is particularly easy to put design on cloth using stencils and sprayed-on solutions of household bleach, but the intricate and unintended results of discharge using reducing agents often surpasses the results of oxidizing discharge techniques.

Designs and patterns

Tie-dye can be used to create a wide variety of designs on fabric, from standard patterns such as the spiral, peace sign, diamond, and the marble effect to beautiful works of art.[3] Using techniques such as stencils (a la screen printing using dyes or discharge pastes), clamped-on shaped blocks, and tritik (stitching and gathering), tie-dye can produce almost any design desired. If a modern kit is used, then it is easier to accomplish a spiral or circle.

History Earliest examples

The earliest surviving examples of pre-Columbian tie-dye in Peru date from 500 to 810 AD. Their designs include small circles and lines, with bright colors including red, yellow, blue, and green.[10]

Example of Mudmee tie-dye, an art form originating in Thailand Asia

Shibori is a form of tie-dye which originated in Japan and Indonesia. It has been practiced there since the 8th century. Shibori includes a number of labor-intensive resist techniques which include stitching elaborate patterns and tightly gathering the stitching before dyeing, forming intricate designs for kimonos. Another shibori method is to wrap the fabric around a core of rope, wood or other material, and bind it tightly with string or thread. The areas of the fabric that are against the core or under the binding would remain undyed.

In the 1941 book "Orphans of the Pacific", about Philippines, it was noted: "There are a few thousand Bagobos, who wear highly decorated clothing made of hemp fiber, all tied-and-dyed into fancy designs, and who further ornament themselves with big metal disks."

Plangi and tritik are Indonesian words, derived from Japanese words, for methods related to tie-dye, and 'bandhna' a term from India, giving rise to the Bandhani fabrics of Rajasthan. Ikat is a method of tie-dyeing the warp or weft before the cloth is woven.

Mudmee tie-dye originates in Thailand and neighboring part of Laos. It uses different shapes and colors from other types of tie-dye, and the colors are, in general, more subdued. Another difference is that the base color is black.

Africa

Tie-dye techniques have also been used for centuries [11] [12] in the Hausa region of West Africa, with renowned indigo dye pits located in and around Kano, Nigeria. The tie-dyed clothing is then richly embroidered in traditional patterns. It has been suggested that these African techniques were the inspiration for the tie-dyed garments identified with hippie fashion.[13]

Tie-dye in the Western world Tie dye vendor, July 2013 A tie-dyed lab coat

Tie-dyeing was known in the US by 1909, when Professor Charles E. Pellow of Columbia University acquired some samples of tie-dyed muslin and subsequently gave a lecture and live demonstration of the technique.[14]

Although shibori and batik techniques were used occasionally in Western fashion before the 1960s, modern psychedelic tie-dying did not become a fad until the late 1960s following the example set by rock stars such as Janis Joplin and John Sebastian (who did his own dyeing).[15] The 2011 film documentary Magic Trip, which shows amateur film footage taken during the 1964 cross-country bus journey of countercultural icon Ken Kesey and his Merry Pranksters, shows the travelers developing a form of tie-dye by taking LSD beside a pond and pouring enamel-based model airplane paint into it, before placing a white T-shirt upon the surface of the water. Although the process is closer to paper marbling, in the accompanying narrative, the travelers claim credit for inventing tie-dyeing.[16]

Tie-dying, particularly after the introduction of affordable Rit dyes, became popular as a cheap and accessible way to customize inexpensive T-shirts, singlets, dresses, jeans, army surplus clothing, and other garments into psychedelic creations.[13][15] Some of the leading names in tie-dye at this time were Water Baby Dye Works (run by Ann Thomas and Maureen Mubeem), Bert Bliss, and Up Tied, the latter winning a Coty Award for "major creativity in fabrics" in 1970.[15][17][18] Up Tied created tie-dyed velvets and silk chiffons which were used for exclusive one-of-a-kind garments by Halston, Donald Brooks, and Gayle Kirkpatrick,[15] whilst another tie-dyer, Smooth Tooth Inc. dyed garments for Dior and Jonathan Logan.[13] In late 1960s London, Gordon Deighton created tie-dyed shirts and trousers for young fashionable men which he sold through the Simpsons of Piccadilly department store in London.[19]

See also
  • Batik
  • Psychedelic art
  • Bagh Prints
  • Shibori - A kind of Japanese tie-dye.
References
  1. ^ "Orphans of the Pacific", a book about Philippines published in 1941, referring to tie-dying among the Bagobo tribe: "There are a few thousand Bagobos, who wear highly decorated clothing made of hemp fiber, all tied-and-dyed into fancy designs, and who further ornament themselves with big metal disks."
  2. ^ Ebert, Erin. "Sense Of Fashion: Tie-dye gets modern". Savanna Now. Morris Publishing, Inc. Retrieved 16 November 2013..mw-parser-output cite.citation{font-style:inherit}.mw-parser-output .citation q{quotes:"\"""\"""'""'"}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-free a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/6/65/Lock-green.svg/9px-Lock-green.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-registration a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/d/d6/Lock-gray-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-gray-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-subscription a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/a/aa/Lock-red-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-red-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration{color:#555}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription span,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration span{border-bottom:1px dotted;cursor:help}.mw-parser-output .cs1-ws-icon a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/4/4c/Wikisource-logo.svg/12px-Wikisource-logo.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output code.cs1-code{color:inherit;background:inherit;border:inherit;padding:inherit}.mw-parser-output .cs1-hidden-error{display:none;font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-visible-error{font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-maint{display:none;color:#33aa33;margin-left:0.3em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration,.mw-parser-output .cs1-format{font-size:95%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-left,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-left{padding-left:0.2em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-right,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-right{padding-right:0.2em}
  3. ^ a b Pollock, Courtney. "Courtney Tie Dye". Retrieved 16 November 2013.
  4. ^ Deprez, Mary Patricia. "Home". Tie Dye Mary. Retrieved 16 November 2013.
  5. ^ Ransom, Richard. "Home". Live Dye. Retrieved 16 November 2013.
  6. ^ Ransom, Richard. "Tie-Dye Techniques 2 - First Decisions". Live Dye. Retrieved 16 November 2013.
  7. ^ Burch, Paula. "About Fiber Reactive Dyes". All About Hand Dyeing. Retrieved 16 November 2013.
  8. ^ Burch, Paula. "Acid Dyes". All About Hand Dyeing. Retrieved 16 November 2013.
  9. ^ "Vat Dyes" (PDF). Immersion Dyeing Using PRO Vat Dyes. PRO Chemical & Dye. Retrieved 16 November 2013.
  10. ^ "Amarras Replication Research". World Shibori Network. Retrieved 2012-12-15.
  11. ^ Hodgkin, Thomas (1975). Nigerian Perspectives: Historical Anthology. Oxford Paperbacks. p. 119. ISBN 978-0192850553.
  12. ^ Henry, Barth (2017). Travels and Discoveries in North and Central Africa, Vol. 1 of 5: Being a Journal of an Expedition Undertaken Under the Auspices of H. B. M. 'S Government, in the Years 1849 1855 (Classic Reprint). Forgotten Books. ISBN 9781332521425.
  13. ^ a b c Hoffmann, Frank W.; William G. Bailey (1994). Fashion & merchandising fads. New York: Haworth Press. p. 257. ISBN 1560243767.
  14. ^ Pellew, Charles E. (1909). "Tied and Dyed Work: An Oriental Process with American Variations". Craftsman. 16: 695–701. Retrieved 15 December 2012.
  15. ^ a b c d "The Psychedelic Tie-Dye Look". TIME Magazine. 26 January 1970. Retrieved 14 December 2012.(subscription required)
  16. ^ Alex Gibney & Alison Ellwood (2011) . Magic Trip: Ken Kesey's Search for a Kool Place (documentary film). United States: A&E IndieFilms, Phoenix Wiley.
  17. ^ "Lady Fare" (29 September 1970). "Bill Blass Named to Hall of Fame". The News and Courier. Retrieved 14 December 2012.
  18. ^ McDowell, Colin (1984). McDowell's Directory of Twentieth Century Fashion. Frederick Muller. pp. 299–301. ISBN 0-584-11070-7.
  19. ^ "Trousers by Gordon Deighton in tie-dyed silk". V&A. Retrieved 15 December 2012.
Further reading Wikimedia Commons has media related to Tie-dye.
  • Weinger, Erin (2003-05-29). "Psychedelic Beginnings". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2012-12-15.
  • Meilach, Dona (1973). Contemporary Batik and Tie-Dye. New York, NY: Crown Publishers, Inc. ISBN 0517500884.
  • Belfer, Nancy (1992). Batik and Tie Dye Techniques. Dover Publications. ISBN 0486271315.
  • Maile, Anne (1971). Tie and Dye as a Present Day Craft. Taplinger Publishing Co. ISBN 0800877004.
  • Simon-Alexander, Shabd (2013). Tie-Dye: Dye It, Wear It, Share It. Potter Craft. ISBN 9780307965738.
  • Blanken, Rain. "How-To Tie Dye Instructions". About.com. Retrieved 15 December 2012.
  • "Tie-Dye Wiki". Tie-dye Wiki. Archived from the original on 2008-07-05. Retrieved 2012-12-15.
  • "How To Tie Dye". How To Tie Dye. Retrieved 2014-04-14.
  • "Study Mudmee Tie Dye". Study Mudmee Tie Dye. Retrieved 2013-05-22.
  • "Mudmee Tie Dye". Mudmee Tie Dye. Retrieved 2013-05-22.
  • "Tie dye chemical colors". http://diarylove.com/forum_posts.asp?TID=5070
  • "Tie dye in Thailand". http://www.kiriwonggroup.com/dye.html
  • v
  • t
  • e
DyeingTechniques
  • Batik
  • Dyeing
  • Ikat
  • Kalamkari
  • Katazome
  • Leheria
  • Mordant
  • Reactive dye printing
  • Resist
  • Ring dyeing
  • Rōketsuzome
  • Shibori
  • Tie-dye
  • Tsutsugaki
Types of dyes
  • Dyes
  • Natural
  • Acid
  • Reactive
  • Solvent
  • Substantive
  • Sulfur
  • Vat
  • Disperse
Traditional textile dyes
  • Armenian cochineal
  • Black walnut
  • Bloodroot
  • Brazilin
  • Cochineal
  • Cudbear
  • Cutch
  • Dyewoods
  • Fustic
  • Gamboge
  • Dyer's broom
  • Henna
  • Indigo
  • Kermes
  • Logwood
  • Madder
  • Polish cochineal
  • Saffron
  • Turmeric
  • Tyrian purple
  • Weld
  • Woad
History
  • Use of saffron
  • In Scottish Highlands
Craft dyes
  • Dylon
  • Inkodye
  • Procion
  • Rit
Reference
  • Glossary of dyeing terms
  • List of dyes
  • v
  • t
  • e
HippiesHistory of the
hippie movement
  • Etymology of 'hippie'
  • Beat Generation/Beatniks
  • Central Park be-in
  • Counterculture of the 1960s
  • Red Dog Experience
  • San Francisco Sound
  • Drop City
  • Sunset Strip curfew riots
  • Love Pageant Rally
  • Haight-Ashbury
  • Human Be-In
  • Mantra-Rock Dance
  • Summer of Love
  • Fantasy Fair
  • Monterey Pop Festival
  • Newport Pop Festival
  • Sky River Rock Festival
  • People's Park
  • Woodstock
  • Glastonbury Festival
  • The Farm
  • Piedra Roja
  • Festival Rock y Ruedas de Avándaro
  • Nambassa
People and groups
  • Ken Kesey and the Merry Pranksters
    • Further bus
  • Diggers
  • San Francisco Oracle
  • Haight Ashbury Free Clinics
  • Haight-Ashbury Switchboard
  • Yippies
  • Wavy Gravy and the Hog Farm Collective
  • The Brotherhood of Eternal Love
  • Rainbow Family
  • Deadhead
  • New Age travellers
  • Radical Faeries
Politics and ethics
  • Free love
  • Anti-authoritarianism
  • Simple living
  • Environmentalism
  • Pacifism
  • Communalism
  • Counterculture
  • Bohemianism
  • Make love, not war
  • Turn on, tune in, drop out
  • Vegetarianism
    • Veganism
Culture and fashion
  • Psychedelia
  • Flower power
  • Hippie trail
  • Hippie exploitation films
  • Happening
  • Peace symbols
  • Bell-bottoms
  • Love beads
  • Long hair
  • Tie-dye
  • Intentional community
    • communal living
  • Free festival
  • Music festival
  • Flower child
Music
  • Folk music
  • Folk rock
  • Protest music
  • Psychedelic music
  • Psychedelic folk
  • Psychedelic rock
  • Psychedelic soul
  • Psychedelic pop
  • Psychedelic trance
  • Acid rock
  • Space rock
  • Progressive rock
  • Raga rock
  • World music
  • New-age music
  • Jam bands
  • List of jam band music festivals
  • List of historic rock festivals
Psychedelics
and other drugs
  • Cannabis
  • LSD
  • Magic mushrooms
  • Mescaline
  • Peyote
Related
  • List of films
  • List of books and other publications
  • Subculture
    • Cannabis culture
    • Cyberdelic
    • Head shop
  • Underground press
    • press syndicate
    • list
  • New Age movement
  • Legend of the Rainbow Warriors
  • Freak scene
  • Free Speech Movement
  • Anti-war movement
  • Civil rights movement
  • Protests of 1968
  • Chicago Seven
  • New Left
  • UK underground
  • La Onda
  • New social movements
  • Mánička
  • Post-materialism
  • Neotribalism
  • Hungry generation
  • Sexual revolution
  • Second Summer of Love
  • Neo-psychedelia
  • v
  • t
  • e
Decorative arts and handicraftsTextile
  • Banner-making
  • Canvas work
  • Crocheting
  • Cross-stitch
  • Embroidery
  • Felting
  • Friendship bracelet
  • Knitting
  • Lace-making
  • Lucet
  • Macrame
  • Millinery
  • Needlepoint
  • Needlework
  • Patchwork
  • Quilting
  • Ribbon embroidery
  • Rug hooking
  • Rug making
  • Sewing
  • Shoemaking
  • Spinning (textiles)
  • String art
  • Tapestry
  • Tatting
  • Tie-dye
  • Weaving
Paper
  • Altered book
  • Bookbinding
  • Calligraphy
  • Cardmaking
  • Cast paper
  • Collage
    • Decoupage
    • Photomontage
  • Iris folding
  • Jianzhi
  • Origami
    • Kirigami
    • Moneygami
  • Embossing
  • Marbling
  • Papercraft
  • Papercutting
  • Papermaking
  • Paper toys
  • Papier-mâché
  • Pop-up book
  • Quilling
  • Scrapbooking
  • Stamping
  • Wallpaper
Wood
  • Bentwood
  • Cabinetry
  • Carpentry
  • Chip carving
  • Ébéniste
  • Fretwork
  • Intarsia
  • Marquetry
  • Wood burning
  • Wood carving
  • Woodturning
Ceramic
  • Azulejo
  • Bone china
  • Earthenware
  • Porcelain
  • Pottery
  • Stoneware
  • Terracotta
Glass
  • Cameo glass
  • Glassware
  • Stained glass
  • Chip work
Metal
  • Engraving
  • Jewellery
  • Goldsmith
  • Silversmith
  • Bronze and brass ornamental work
  • Ironwork
Other
  • Assemblage
  • Balloon modelling
  • Beadwork
  • Bone carving
  • Doll making
  • Dollhouse
  • Egg decorating
  • Engraved gems
  • Hardstone carving
  • Lath art
  • Lapidary
  • Leatherworking
  • Miniatures
  • Micromosaic
  • Mosaic
    • Glass mosaic
  • Pietra dura
  • Private press
  • Pressed flower craft
  • Scrimshaw
  • Straw marquetry
  • Wall decal


How to Tie a Tie: A Gentleman's Guide to Getting Dressed (How To Series)
How to Tie a Tie: A Gentleman's Guide to Getting Dressed (How To Series)
"A well-tied tie is the first serious step in life," quipped Oscar Wilde, a fashion genius who could knot an ascot as well as he could turn a phrase. For the rest of us, there's How to Tie a Tie. Whether you have always wanted to master a classic Windsor knot or simply need to rustle up an acceptable bow tie, this is your personal guide to dressing seriously well.Inside you'll find:* Step-by-step instructions to knot neckties for casual, office, and evening wear* Tailoring basics for sartorial excellence* Guidlines for matching cufflinks to shirts, foldng pocket squares, and other essential finishing touches

Click Here to view in augmented reality

$7.69
-$5.26(-41%)



How to Tie Your Shoes
How to Tie Your Shoes
Learn how to tie your shoes! This book includes a real shoelace and a model shoe you assemble yourself. Step-by-step instructions teach crisscross lacing, "bunny ear" bows, loop bows, and double knots. Your child will be a pro in no time. Let's get started today! Make learning to tie your shoes fun! Includes four different step-by-step instructions for crisscross, bunny ear bow, loop bow, and double knot bow Color-coded laces (aqua and yellow) help guide in the processing of learning how to tie your shoes Practice again and again! Real laces allow your child to learn at their own pace Put new skills into practice with a make-it-yourself model shoe

Click Here to view in augmented reality

$9.59
-$0.40(-4%)



How to Tie a Scarf: 33 Styles (How To Series)
How to Tie a Scarf: 33 Styles (How To Series)
From designer silk squares to chunky homemade knits, this New York Times bestselling book is filled with inspired ways to style your scarves. Inside you'll find:• Step-by-step tutorials for square, oblong, and embellished scarves • Styles for the summer, fall, winter, and spring seasons • DIY scarf accessories featuring camera straps, tote bags, necklaces and more Wrapped in a silky cover and with a beautifully designed interior, How to Tie a Scarf is the perfect gift for anyone who loves the finishing touch of a well-styled scarf.

Click Here to view in augmented reality

$5.00
-$7.95(-61%)



40 Knots and How to Tie Them
40 Knots and How to Tie Them
Knowing which knot to use when and how to tie it can mean the difference between safety and danger or a dry or wet night camping. A well-tied knot is not only a safeguard, but also a thing of beauty. 40 Knots and How to Tie Them presents the essential knots, from classic sturdy, strong knots—including Bowline, Sheepshank, Pile Hitch, and Trucker's Dolly, to the decorative. Instructions on tying each knot are shown in crystal-clear, hand-drawn diagrams, and its uses plainly explained. A perfect gift for the novice or the seasoned expert, each chapter contains a project to practice knots—including a bracelet, coaster, woven mat, and hammock.

Click Here to view in augmented reality

$11.70
-$5.25(-31%)



How to Tie: Learn How to Tie a Tie In 6 Easy Steps
How to Tie: Learn How to Tie a Tie In 6 Easy Steps
Whether you are looking for a new necktie knot to express your personal style, or just need to learn how to tie an easy knot in a hurry, "How to Tie" can help. This guide describes how to easily tie the most popular men's knots in only 6 steps each, with photographs illustrating every move. While your first few attempts at a new knot may not turn out perfectly, rest assured that with a little practice you will soon be able to tie each one quickly and professionally.

Click Here to view in augmented reality

$7.95



The Useful Knots Book: How to Tie the 25+ Most Practical Rope Knots (Escape, Evasion, and Survival Book 9)
The Useful Knots Book: How to Tie the 25+ Most Practical Rope Knots (Escape, Evasion, and Survival Book 9)
Discover How to Tie the Only Knots You'll Ever Need!Knowing how to tie knots is an important and useful skill, but some people get overwhelmed.There are many knots, far too many for the average person to remember them all. Fortunately, being able to tie just a handful of knots is enough to see you through.The Useful Knots Book is a no-nonsense knot guide on how to tie the 25+ most practical rope knots.It comes with easy to follow instructions and pictures for tying each of the knots. It also has tips on when to best use each knot.Get Your Copy of The Useful Knots Book TodayLimited Time Only Bonus Freebies5 FREE BONUSES FOR A LIMITED TIME ONLY! Get your copy of The Useful Knots Book TODAY and you will receive:Survival roping techniques. Learn how to get yourself out of survival situations using nothing but a rope.How to protect yourself from environmental dangers. Don't perish from cold and heat illnesses!A basic first aid guide so you can save lives in critical situations.The Survival Fitness Plan Super Burpee. A warm-up, stretch, and conditioning workout all in one exercise.A 15-minute yoga stretch routine.The Ultimate Knots GuideExplanations of common knots and ropes termsEasy to follow instructions and clear picturesTips for proper rope careAdvice on how to choose right knot for the jobAll the fundamental boy scout knots... and much, much more!Learn About The 5 Main Types of Knots and When to Use ThemStopper KnotsLoopsHitchesBendsLashingDiscover all the Knots You Needin this complete knot tying visual guideFrom basic knots to more advanced onesClimbing knotsVarious bowline knotsFishing knotsBoating knotsKnots for survival... and more!Get Your Copy of The Useful Knots Book and Start Tying Knots Today

Click Here to view in augmented reality



How to Tie 25 Essential Knots
How to Tie 25 Essential Knots
How to Tie 25 Essential Knots uses detailed, step-by-step photos and instructions to teach an incredible assortment of knots that everyone should know. From tying down heavy loads and bundling sticks to tightening lines and fastening anchor points, this book was designed with one goal - to give simple, quick, easy, and visually detailed instruction on how to tie the top 25 essential knots you need to know.Whether you find yourself in an unexpected survival scenario and need to secure a shelter or you're just taking a leisurely weekend fishing trip and need some good references for line and hammock knots, this book is your definitive guide. You'll find uses for these knots every single day! In How to Tie 25 Essential Knots, Mandy Clinnch has managed to hand pick and teach a selection of knots that will make you ask yourself - "How did I ever get by without these?!?" Look forward to mastering the following knots and many more: Evenk Hitch Farrimond Friction Hitch Figure Eight Loop Pile Hitch Sansome Bend Strangle Knot Transom Knot Alpine Butterfly Crown Knot Slipped Noose Knot Constrictor Knot

Click Here to view in augmented reality

$12.85
-$0.10(-1%)



The Field Guide to Knots: How to Identify, Tie, and Untie Over 80 Essential Knots for Outdoor Pursuits
The Field Guide to Knots: How to Identify, Tie, and Untie Over 80 Essential Knots for Outdoor Pursuits
A Fasten-ating Guide to Knots for Every Adventure! The perfect knot can make any job quicker, easier, and safer—whether you need to build a shelter, tether a horse, rappel down a cliff, or moor a boat. In The Field Guide to Knots, veteran outdoorsman Bob Holtzman helps you:Select and tie the right knot for any taskIdentify and untie existing knotsChoose and maintain your rope, and more!With more than 80 time-tested knots and more than 600 color photos, this Field Guide is indispensible for backpackers, climbers, sailors, anglers, hunters, equestrians—and anyone else who’s ever needed to change a sail, reposition a climbing rope, or splice a tent pole!

Click Here to view in augmented reality

$5.00
-$10.95(-69%)


Twitter
 
Facebook
 
LinkedIn
 
 

 
 

WhmSoft Moblog
Copyright (C) 2006-2019 WhmSoft
All Rights Reserved